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Case in point: the recent “60 Minutes” segment in which Oprah Winfrey tried to engage Trump supporters and opponents in a discussion.As Winfrey tossed out topics, the conversation quickly devolved into participants talking — and shouting — over one another. “Throw red meat out there and send the lions on each other.” Doherty’s Better Angels workshops are run more like a counseling session.Here Blue Tamara Kaiser talked with Red Jerry Ewing.Here Blue Tamara Kaiser talked with Red Jerry Ewing and Red Michael Calteaux talked with Blue Erik Storlie.A woman with a blue name tag said she drove to the Twin Cities from western Minnesota’s Traverse County because political divisions are tearing her family apart.

Ideas poured out: The blues said red voters think they are unpatriotic, fiscally irresponsible and soft on crime.

Gallery: After the Reds and Blues had a chance to refute stereotypes they thought the other side believed about them, they were invited to talk one-on-one about their differences and similarities.

Here Red Michael Calteaux talked with Blue Erik Storlie.

Fourteen strangers with sharply different views on immigration, gun control and other hot-button issues gathered around a table in the Eagan Civic Arena on a rainy autumn night and did something unexpected: calmly talked politics with each other. Opinions across the spectrum were met with smiles and polite nods. “What is striking is how little common ground there is among partisans today,” stated the Pew report published in October, noting the widest divisions since the Washington-based group started polling on partisan divisions more than 20 years ago.

Several participants even said they’d learned from a person with very different ideas — labeled in the session as Republican “reds” and Democratic “blues.” “I feel like the divide seems to be greater and deepening in the media and in politics more than in people,” Ashish Pagey, a blue from Eagan, said after the session had been underway awhile. They’re not red-red or blue-blue.” For a few hours, it was almost possible to forget the increasingly stark divisions on display in Washington, on cable TV and social media feeds, in Facebook and Twitter feeds, and around extended-family dinner tables for months. Numerous polls in recent months confirm that Americans of different political views are increasingly separated by geography, that they read different things and watch different news sources, and beyond specific issues also increasingly diverge on more fundamental questions like how the U. A group calling itself Better Angels — a term from President Abraham Lincoln’s first inaugural address — organized the Eagan session, looking to rebuild understanding one structured conversation at a time.